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20121201
20121201
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to give a jolt to the soviet union. >> stephen: we were going to nuke the moon and we didn't! (laughter) this is earth-shattering news. when it should have been moon shattering news. clearly this, this moment is when america stepped back from greatness. oh, let's see, what's the best way to send the rescu rescue-- russ keyes a message. a tense u.s. security council meeting, no, you light up the goddamn moon way nuclear haloso bright kruschev can read pravda at midnight. (cheers and applause) >> stephen: oh, and what milk toast nancy pants pussied out on our nuclear lunar program? eisenhower. sure, ike beat the nazis but what about the moon nazies? oh, they don't exist? that's just what moon hitler wants you to believe. instead, instead we chose lunar appeasement. and it is just emboldened the moon. i swear last week that thing was half the size. this nation, i say this nation must nuke the moon before it can acquire nuclear weapons of its own. and don't think it isn't trying because we know it is teamed up with fundamentalist islam. (laughter) folks, if you ask me, you shouldn't be aski
with author and journalist new book america's great debate stephen douglas and the compromise of preserve the union. will was so great about the great compromise? >> well most people would say they have only a vague recollection from high school. there was a crisis in 1850. the nature of the crisis was this. the country went to the brink of the civil war. most of the political culture and most americans thought the war was great to take place but the deep south was going to succeed and they were closer to the secession than most americans today even realize. certainly the deep south state. texas was arming other southern states were sending. had there been a collision with began in 1850 wouldn't have begun in charleston would have begun in santa fe mexico y? because texas did its own imperial ambitions to move westward supported by the slave holding south and to invade the new mexico territory. there were many other parts of the crisis with or not the last would be free. in 1850 the south was mother eternized, southern nationalism was at the peak. jefferson davis in 1850 said if the south
with stephen ambrose, are you? >> guest: well, that may be putting it strongly. i admire stephen ambrose's ability to write. but i do take issue with his picture of libby custer. i think ultimately -- although he doesn't mean it this way -- it's insulting to libby. c-span: you say that "feminine fidelity has traditionally been so prized that libby custer's devotion has pleased even those who consider her husband a villain, as if fidelity to such a man has even greater merit than it would to a more deserving spouse. to historian stephen ambrose, libby was one of the most remarkable american women of the 19th century, although he never justifies his sweeping statement, remarking only that she had unbounded energy and was as courageous as custer himself both characterizations are nonsense." >> guest: yes, that's true. libby was not as courageous as custer. libby was terribly frightened of thunderstorms and hid under the bed whenever there was thunder. custer was known for his exceptional courage, leading his men into battle. i don't see that you can really make that comparison. but more tha
here comes stephen taylor up the gut for a one yard toss. tie the game at 14. early fourth quarter stanford on third and 15. kevin hogan finds drew torrell on a game tieing strike. to tie the game. jordan williamson from 36-yards out the kick is good. the cardinals take a three point lead. 52-yard kick. no, no, no. and it's roses for the stanford cardinal. winners 27 to 24. . >> they're grate smart kids. they played well. and we plan on being this position hopefully more than once. >> so it will be nebraska or wisconsin those two will battle out for the big 10 championship tomorrow. >> how exciting. love it. >> road trip. >> let's go. >> we'll see you back here at 11:00 on cbs 5. ,,
out, i spoke with stephen moore from the "wall street journal". >> looking forward, not backward, the republican dangers, there may be an accelerating economy. you can't simply say obama is bad. you have to have an affirmative message. it has to be economically inclusive. that means i think ruling away from the myth of the heroic entrepreneur as the main hero and also the main victim of the american economy and understand that the people who have been leading big companies are actually doing pretty well. the harm is to the middle. >> stephen, talk to me about this. the fact is we do think the entrepreneur as heroic in the u.s. how do you square that circle? >> i think the backbone is the entrepreneur. i think republicans have to make this connection with workers that, you know, if you hurt the businesses who are hurting jobs, i don't think they've done a good job of doing that. i certainly agree that health care is a big issue. i kind of agree with david that republicans have kind attacked the obama idea. i think reasons have to a very robust alternative that might be rejected in
, they have various thing, voices, cabaret kids, i spoke with victor and stephen who are the directors there, we're excited about possibly bringing them into the space as well. these are secondary uses, the primary use for the space will be culinary based and we also want to use obviously the comedy aspect are the two primary roles for the space, i wanted to bring up the possibility of having those other aspects as well because they're personally exciting to me and i would like to make sure that i cover everything that we're looking to do and not try to say we won't do something and then ultimately bring in one of those organizations. i would like to see if there's any comments you have. i do have some more information on the business side of it for the production kitchen as well as the full service restaurant. i'm not sure if that's relevant at this time so i would like you to take the time to look at the plans and any questions you might have. >> i know you haven't picked a name yet. >> i have picked a name. >> it says you haven't. >> i know, we weren't really wanting to release the name j
adjoining the sort that discussion is stephen sloan, to start with, could you define frat a tax credit is and how that differs from a taxom deduction? >> guest: post-credits and deductions are used to lower somebody's tax bill. they credit lower somebody's tax bill dollar for dollar. if you say you have the $1000 tax credit come your tax lowere, -- basically a reduces taxable income, so it takes the taxable income off the top. if you have a $1,000 tax deduction, that is basically a to under $50 deduction -- $250 deduction. host: on their tax credits that specifically affect families? guest: some that have expired that are part of the fiscal cliff package. they get much less attention than the bush tax cuts. they are part of the packet of decisions that congress has to make. host: we can go into debt but to highlight four --th let's start with the child tax credit. what is it? guest: this is a credit that applies to families, some that you can use if you make up to ,000.0 it is they $1,000 credit for each child. unless congress acts, that 10000 becomedit will $500, but becomes less valu
would be numbering in the 10s 220s, not the thousands. as i look at guys like stephen jackson and even guys like ryan clark, those are guys who i think do do it the right way when it comes to teaching their youth football people. i agree with you 100% on the idea of p.s. as for those things i would love to have a little bit of good news coming out about some of the players do you never hear about because they don't drive their car at 1,000 miles an hour or get advice at clubs or throw people out windows. unfortunately those are the stories we never hear and a good thing about our job is once the tv is off, the greatest psas we could possibly do, and i am putting this responsibility on us and the head of the communications department for us to tell those stories because we have thousands of great ones and for the guys you played with, those guys on your team, more often than not those are the very guys you would trust to play football and that is the stories we need to year. >> if i could jump in real quick. i will be brief. you make a good point. the story you got that leads to further
're on the supreme court. right? >> he said, yes. >> you're stephen bryer, right? and he didn't want to embarrass the fellow in front of his wife, and he said, yes. and they thatted which then the guy asked question, what is the best thing about being on the supreme court? he said, i have to say it's the privilege of serving with david souter. how can you not love that guy? >> i will cheat a little bit. my book is as much about the characters trying to become justices as opposed to the justices themselves as the backup of my story, what would happen if you had to replace the majority of the court. and my favorite is nominee named harold carswell, and carswell was considered not the highest caliber nominee for the supreme court, and he got panned in the press as being a mediocre lawyer, and in one of his senate handlers trying to help, went out to the press and said something to the effect of, there's lots of mediocre lawyers and judges and people out there. don't they deserve representation, too? and so that was the end of his chances to become a justice on the supreme court. >> that was roscoe f
of you would like very much for talking about hitchcock. >> this is a movie part based on stephen rebellos alfred hitchcock and the making of cycle. the director want to measure the story gets credit and importance to hitchcock's wife and collaborator,. anyone who studied this in managing its of hitchcock knows alma reville hitchcock had an instinct for the right thing. it expects to help them technically and decided to stay out of the limelight. it is different than the hbo movie about the making of the birds. this one is smart and anthony hopkins does it just right. there are so many other movies i want people to see including argo is very good the session, lincoln, and silver lining playbook. many this is matthew martin and hetlenia . >> speaking of the holidays in keeping in the spirit ice skating in new york this is kind of looks like central park what a wonderful time it must be out there. >> i think i would just tell you guys and not saying. take a look at storm tracker 4 you can see some showers in the east bay and inland areas. a lot of it is clear we are not completely c
corridor infrastructure, stephen gardner. >> he will be in here when we do the northeast corridor. i would love to have him. >> we will just subpoena him as a last act. >> i have to now wipe the smile off of joe mccue's face. >> he did not have a smile. >> we have moved forward in the business lines. the other piece of this, had i not been so long winded and other parts of what i said earlier, is the major part of this. -- matrix part of this. chief engineer, chief safety officer. they set the standards and the budget necessary for the business line chiefs to carry out so you have not just the customer focus, but a bottom- line focus, and there is the expertise that is their necessary for us to make improvements in mechanical maintenance and improving safety and all the things that are needed to support these general managers to get their jobs done. some of them are filled, some of them are posted, and they will be finished off in this organization. >> i look at the areas in which we're losing money, or you may be losing some opportunities in providing some service. another area that the i
alma mater end up in new england are right guard for years with stephen mayle who didn't play for in high school and college, came out of college with an outstanding of the wrestling career. not much future in olympic style wrestling. there's another activity that doesn't cope with the same name, but this guy to have that could fill you in where you can make a buck. so she went to football and there's many tracks as it did play football in college like some not to go into the nfl and call each. if you got the elite genes in the work got sick, you can make it in whatever sport you don't have to pick it up at a very early age. you're going to be better at age five or 10 or 12 if you do. when your age 20 and will be what god gave you and which are willing to do for yourself that determines where you will find out. i don't play for second inning to teach the skill set at an early age to necessarily perform at a high level in your 20s for the reduce or even in high school. i don't think you necessarily need to stop them from learning skills if you go to flag football because flight
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12